Advances in Child Development and Behavior book cover

Advances in Child Development and Behavior

Volume 42 of the Advances in Child Development and Behavior series includes 9 chapters that highlight some of the most recent research in the area.

A wide array of topics are discussed in detail, including Loneliness in Childhood, The Legacy of Early Interpersonal Experience, The Relation Between Space and Math, and Producing and Understanding Prosocial Acts in Early Childhood.

Each chapter provides in-depth discussions and this volume serves as an invaluable resource for Developmental or educational psychology researchers, scholars, and students.

Audience
Developmental or educational psychology researchers, scholars, and students.

Hardbound, 398 Pages

Published: April 2012

Imprint: Academic Press

ISBN: 978-0-12-394388-0

Contents

    1. Loneliness in childhood: toward the next generation of assessment and research
      Molly Stroud Weeks and Steven R. Asher
    2. Cognitive and linguistic correlates of early exposure to more than one language
      Nameera Akhtar and Jennifer A. Menjivar
    3. The legacy of early interpersonal experience
      Glenn I. Roisman and R. Chris Fraley
    4. Some (but not much) progress toward understanding teenage childbearing: a review of research from the past decade
      Claire A. Coyne and Brian M. D’Onofrio
    5. Social-emotional development through a behavior genetics lens: infancy through preschool
      Lisabeth Fisher DiLalla, Paula Y. Mullineau and Sara J. W. Biebl
    6. The relation between space and math: developmental and educational implication
      Kelly S. Mix and Yi-Ling Cheng
    7. Testing models of children’s self-regulation within educational contexts: implications for measurement

      C. Cybele Raver, Jocelyn Smith Carter, Dana Charles McCoy, Amanda Roy, Alexandra Ursache and Allison Friedman
    8. Producing and understanding prosocial actions in early childhood
      Markus Paulus and Chris Moore
    9. Food and family: a socio-ecological perspective for child development
      Barbara H. Fiese and Blake L. Jones

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